06:39 - deadone I don't even buy all 9s. Some of it I just don't see as something I'd listen to regularly often enough and other stuff I just can't get (*sniff* Skyclad)
06:36 - deadone I meant literal buy which in turn means I'm going to listen to it repeatedly at home where I only listen to CDs.
06:34 - Fearmeister No, I'm poor. by 'buy-threshold' ;, I mean that you have the album take up a more or less permanent place in your music collection
06:31 - deadone As for 10s, give me an album that keeps me enthralled from start to finish and I'll give it a 10.
06:24 - deadone Oh and do you buy CDs/LPs? I notice your collection is only 43 albums. Obviously it might not be up to date.
06:21 - deadone And sometimes I buy a song based on a casual listen or even a single song (e.g. Arsis A Celebration Of Guilt when it came out).
06:19 - deadone Fearmeister, I don't necessarily have a buy threshold. Occassionally I buy random CDs without ever having listened to the band (e.g. Warbringer or Switchblade). Doesn't happen as much these days due to lack of decent CD shop
Here we go, episode 2. Now with slightly better video quality. We'll come back to rhythm guitar later; today we're going to look at some different arpeggio shapes. I like these shapes a lot and use them quite often in my own playing. They're a great way to come up with some "out of the box" ideas and create some very open sounding melodies and licks. The goal is to learn each shape individually, be able to create ideas and expand on the individual chord arpeggio. Just play around with each one, you'll come up it something. After that, if you can string them together, you'll be able to move up the fretboard easily. Take your time, accuracy is more important than speed.